Eye tracking in research on developmental psychology

Long before infants or young children can talk, eye tracking can provide detailed information about what they perceive and find compelling about the world.

testing a baby with an eye tracker

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Tobii Pro eye trackers are known for their exceptional tolerance of substantial, dynamic head movement which allows for minimal restrictions on the subjects' natural actions. This makes them ideal for infant and child studies, as well as atypical populations.

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Uppsala University

Eye tracking is used in developmental psychology to explain infants' growth and transformation in cognitive, social and emotional abilities. Researchers use eye tracking to study the differences in social interactions in children with typical development and children with autism.  Leer más

University of Rochester

The Rochester Baby Lab used eye tracking to test whether infants could make use of the information contained in speech disfluencies, such as "uh" and "um". Leer más

  • Paukner, A., Slonecker, E. M., Murphy, A. M., Wooddell, L. J., & Dettmer, A. M. (2017). Sex and rank affect how infant rhesus macaques look at faces. Developmental Psychobiology. https://doi.org/10.1002/dev.21579
  • Kis, A., Hernádi, A., Miklósi, B., Kanizsár, O., & Topál, J. (2017). The Way Dogs (Canis familiaris) Look at Human Emotional Faces Is Modulated by Oxytocin. An Eye-Tracking Study. Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 11. https://doi.org/10.3389/fnbeh.2017.00210
  • Kulke, L., Reiß, M., Krist, H., & Rakoczy, H. (2017). Implicit Theory of Mind across the life span – Anticipatory looking data. Data in Brief, 15, 712–719. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.dib.2017.10.021

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